Thanksgiving lovers, you’re in for a treat.
Stove Top, a popular stuffing brand by Kraft, is selling “Thanksgiving Dinner Pants” to make Thanksgiving dinner a more comfortable experience.
The super-stretchy pants let you eat as much as you like without the constraint of jeans, khakis or dress pants. They come in a maroon color with stuffing patterns on the pockets and waistband, and range from size small to extra large.
Stove Top’s comical commercial suggests the pants are made from a fabric “astronauts use” and “can expand two times the original size.”
Stove Top will be selling the festive pants until Nov. 30 for only $19.98. You can buy them on the website thanksgivingdinnerpants.com.
Ten thousand dollars from the proceeds will be donated to Feeding America.
Two leggings-clad fifth-grade girls asked the Atlanta school board Monday to change its student dress code, which bans clothing that is “extremely tight” and “distracting.”
The board is reviewing revisions that would emphasize the dress code must be fairly enforced. Some Atlanta Public Schools students have complained the current rules target girls and want the new policy to drop the word “distracting.”
“This is a label applied to girls’ clothing. I do not believe that clothing is a distraction. It is just the reaction that matters,” said Falyn Handley, a 10-year-old student at Springdale Park Elementary School, who spoke along with fellow leggings wearer and classmate Ruby Segerman. “I should not be punished for other people’s behavior. I am not a distraction.”
The dress code rewrite is scheduled to go before the board’s policy review committee later this month and then return to the full board Dec. 4. The board likely will consider final approval in January, said board member Eshé Collins, who leads the policy committee.
Read more about the proposed dress code changes here.
Model Kate Upton is officially off the market.
The bride wore a long-sleeved lace gown while her groom donned a classic black tux. E! News reports that the nuptials took place at the Rosewood Castiglion Del Bosco resort, and the ceremony was in a medieval church on top of a hill overlooking the Montalcino Valley and vineyards.
Following the 30-minute ceremony, the couple and their guests retreated to the restaurant on the property for dinner and dancing.
The couple began dating in 2014 and were engaged two years later. They kept their engagement private for a few weeks before going public at last year’s Met Gala.
“I’m really excited. He asked me right before season started so we’ve been keeping it on the down low for quite a while,” she told E! at the time. “So, I’m excited to finally be able to share it with the world!”
Upton has always been supportive of her baseball beau and took to Instagram on Saturday to celebrate his World Series win with the Houston Astros.
Ahead of the wedding, Upton celebrated with a few gal pals at a lavish bachelorette party at The Plaza Hotel in New York City.
At the end of 2016, Upton and Verlander reportedly purchased a Beverly Hills home for $5.25 million. The home is complete with five bedrooms, six bathrooms, a tennis court and a pool.
After making a variety of changes to designs for new employee uniforms, Delta Air Lines plans to roll out its new Zac Posen-designed collection next May.
Last year, Atlanta-based Delta held a fashion show to display its new uniform designs, and since then 1,000 Delta employees have tested the clothing. The new uniforms will be worn by 60,000 Delta front-line workers starting May 29.
In response to feedback from the employees who did the testing, more than 165 changes have been made to the uniform designs, according to Michael Hall, a Delta Sky Club lead agent who sat on the airline’s uniform committee.
Lapels will be added to some men’s uniforms, a trench coat will get a hood and more lining for cold weather, and a women’s bag will be lighter, with an added strap to attach to a roll-aboard suitcase, Hall said.
Flight attendants, customer service agents, baggage handlers, cargo and maintenance workers will all get new uniforms. Pilots’ uniforms will not change, however.
The new line of uniforms for employees at the airport also includes a base layer for ramp workers, amid the growing popularity of Under Armour and similar base layers.
Inside a former candy machine at Dallas’ Elm Street Tattoo Parlor is a deal and a gamble: For $100, you can get any tattoo you want. As long as it’s inside the machine -- and chosen at random.
The parlor’s “Get What You Get” machine comes with a promise that it’s all good stuff: “All Classic. All Cool.”
That’s backed up by the artists at Elm Street, one of whom told the Dallas Observer that they were “all good ones” like “old-school snakes, devil heads.” They’re a bargain, too. The same tattooer said he’d charge “between $160 and $180 ... maybe $250” if they were plain ol’ walk-ins.
Maybe the riskiest part is the refund policy, according to The Berry. The refund policy is that there are no refunds -- no one will force a tattoo on you, but they also won’t refund your money.
However, for $20 more, you may spin again. It’s another $40 to spin a third time. After that? Well, maybe you’re not ready yet.
A few weeks ahead of Halloween, a costume company has pulled an online listing for an Anne Frank outfit.
The costume was removed from HalloweenCostumes.com Sunday after customers and other internet users found the listing distasteful.
The costume featured a blue long-sleeved dress with an elastic beret and an over the shoulder brown bag. The item’s description read as follows:
“We can always learn from the struggles of history! Unfortunately, World War II shook the world in a way that no one could have foreseen. It ... created some unexpected heroes, where even a young girl like Anne Frank with nothing but a diary and hope could become an inspiration to us all. We can all learn from someone like that!”
Social media users criticized the costume and wondered why workers at the company thought it was appropriate.
Ross Walker Smith, who works as a public relations specialist with HalloweenCostumes.com responded to the criticism with a statement.
“We sell costumes not only for Halloween, but for many uses outside of the Halloween season, such as school projects and plays,” he wrote. “We offer several types of historically accurate costumes, from prominent figures to political figures to television characters ... We have passed along the feedback regarding this costume, and it has been removed from the website at this time.”
Smith apologized on behalf of the company for any offense the costume may have caused.
Luxury retailer Gucci will no longer create clothes, shoes and accessories with real
animal fur, starting next year.
The ban includes the use of fur of minks, coyotes, raccoon dogs, foxes, rabbits and other animals, according to PETA.
Gucci president and chief executive Marco Bizzarri told Business of Fashion the use of fur is not “modern.”
“Do you think using furs today is still modern? I don’t think it’s still modern, and that’s the reason why we decided not to do that. It’s a little bit out-dated,” Bizzarri said Wednesday. “Creativity can jump in many different directions,
Images of the Northern California Wildfires
instead of using furs.”
According to The Telegraph, critics and organizations have been urging Gucci to ditch fur for years.
“Gucci kept up the dialogue with us for eight years and, today, patience paid off,” said a spokesman for the Humane Society of the United States. “With this announcement, Gucci has signaled to the entire luxury fashion industry that it’s time to move away from using fur.”
Other popular brands have banned the use of real animal fur, including Giorgio Armani, Hugo Boss, Ralph Lauren, Stella McCartney, Calvin Klein and Tommy Hilfiger, according to PETA.
“Being socially responsible is one of Gucci's core values, and we will continue to strive to do better for the environment and animals,” Bizzarri said Wednesday at an event in London.
The move comes at a time when millennials care more about ethical standards regarding product creation.
“Today, the world is changing so fast, it’s not even an option not to change. We are not perfect, but we are doing our best to improve what we are doing,” Bizzarri said. “(And) I need to do it because (otherwise) the best talent will not come to work for Gucci.”
Bizzarri said Gucci products known for featuring fur, like its popular fur-lined loafers, will feature faux-fur, wool and “new fabric innovations,” Business of Fashion reported.
Gucci’s fur products bring in about $11.8 million a year, according to Business of Fashion.
The use of fur-free clothes will begin with Gucci’s Spring 2018 collection.
Luxury purse, accessories and clothing retailer Coach (Coach Inc.) no longer wishes to go by its long-familiar name.
Coach, which purchased luxury shoe retailer Stuart Weitzman in 2015 and Kate Spade earlier this year, will re-image itself under the name Tapestry (Tapestry Inc.) in an effort to unify the three brands under one umbrella.
According to The Associated Press, Coach purchased the Weitzman brand in a deal that cost as much as $574 million. It purchased Kate Spade in May for approximately $2.4 billion.
“We are now at a defining moment in our corporate reinvention, having evolved from a mono-brand specialty retailer to a true house of emotional, desirable brands,” Coach CEO Victor Luis said Wednesday in a company release.
Many, including former Nordstrom executive Andrea Wasserman, reacted negatively to the name change on social media.
Luis responded to the criticism, telling Reuters, “At the end of the day, some of the social media reaction is misplaced because people think we are changing the name of the Coach brand, which we are not doing. It’s really about creating a new corporate identity for Coach as a house of brands.”
The name change will go in effect Oct. 31, Reuters reported. The stock market ticker symbol for the company will change from “COH” to “TPR.”
It’s a slogan that’s been heard on television commercials and seen in ads for decades: “Easy, breezy, beautiful, CoverGirl.”
But the 60-year-old slogan is no more.
Covergirl debuted its new slogan Tuesday in a video featuring six diverse and prominent female figures.
The video opens up with a quote from author Toni Morrison’s novel “Jazz.”
“What’s the world for you if you can’t make it up the way you want it?”
The one minute 39 second video features “Insecure” writer and actress Issa Rae, cookbook author and NBA wife Ayesha Curry, motorcycle racer Shelina Moreda, fitness trainer Massy Arias, Katy Perry and Maye Musk, registered dietician and the mother of SpaceX CEO Elon Musk.
“What we wanted to do, through the talent we chose to work with, is honor who they are, their stories and the context that beauty plays within their lives,” Katy Alonzo, director of Covergirl's ad agency Droga5, told Fast Company.
At the end of the ad, the new slogan flashes across the screen: I am what I make up.
The idea is that makeup -- and identity -- are what individuals shape it to be, as opposed to people being shaped and boxed in by their looks.
“In leading the relaunch, we started with the insight that people no longer strive for a singular standard of beauty, but use makeup as a tool for self-expression and personal transformation,” Ukonwa Ojo, senior vice president of Covergirl, said in a statement. “CoverGirl has always been inclusive and is known for pushing the boundaries of what it means to be beautiful, which means we have a responsibility to elevate how we connect and communicate with people. This is bigger than a new campaign or a tagline. We hope to spark a provocative dialogue that shifts cultural assumptions about when, where, how and why people wear makeup.”
CoverGirl will also rebrand its packaging, product design, logo, tone and feel of communication across platforms, Billboard reported.
Designer Donna Karan issued an apology after prompting outrage with comments calling disgraced Hollywood producer Harvey Weinstein “wonderful” and wondering whether women are “asking for it" because of how they present themselves.
In a statement released to the Hollywood Reporter and other outlets, Karan said: “I made a statement that unfortunately is not representative of how I feel or what I believe,” she said, also saying her comments were “taken out of context.”
“I am truly sorry to anyone that I offended and everyone that has ever been a victim," she said.
It’s probably safe to bet there’s a zero percent chance of spotting Karan’s designs strolling down the next red carpet, judging from the swift reaction her comments provoked:
Weinstein was fired from his own film company days after an explosive New York Times report detailing allegations of sexual assault going back three decades.
Since the article ran, a former New York waitress posted her recollections of Weinstein’s behavior during the time she dealt him on the job, and a reporter revealed a disturbing encounter she was allegedly forced to endure:
The Weinstein report has sparked condemnations from Hollywood – but silence persists in many quarters:
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